The Slow Motion exhibit at PrÃ¸ve was a puzzler for me, initially. The pieces were, as always, dynamic and transformative.
This piece, in particular, strikes me as powerful. Watch it for a little bit in this video:
Like many, most exhibits in The PrÃ¸ve space, this one is beyond the scale of my home. And many pieces, like Tim Kaiser’s electic piece, were marked NFS, “not for sale.”
While I enjoy attending PrÃ¸ve openings, I was left to wonder — how can a gallery make the rent with so few works of art to sell?
I talked with one of the co-owners, a quiet, unassuming gentleman, who helped me understand one of the roles of the gallery that I never understood properly. The gallery is not just a demonstration of goods; it is a demonstration of taste. As PrÃ¸ve has established in the last nearly a year that they have been in business in Duluth, they have an amazing sense of taste — A sense of taste worth hiring if you are an art lover, collector, or corporate entity looking to decorate your investments with other investments.
As for this piece, the nerd in me thinks that this answers some common question about “representation” — about turning datastreams into an artistic representation. But the gallerygoer just watched it and watched it and watched it for hours.
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